What You'll Get
A good olive oil is like a good friend: it is perfect for enjoying a long meal, is satisfying, and is essential for a proper backrub. Fill up on bottled bliss with today's Groupon: for $25, you get a half-liter bottle of Nocellara organic extra-virgin olive oil from Olio Taibi (a $49.99 value).
Olio Taibi offers organic, single-estate, extra-virgin olive oil pressed in a small mill in Montaperto, Sicily, with an estate located close to the Valley of the Temples. Olives are entirely handpicked and cold-pressed immediately after being harvested, with all bottling done on-site. The Nocellara varietal is supple, with citrus notes perfect for pairing with cheeses or flavorful recipes. Boastfully display the pretty chartreuse bottle on kitchen counters or cupboards to showcase a superior and cultured palate, order a bottle as a thoughtful housewarming gift, or splurge to create full-bodied meals.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jul 31, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 3 per person, may buy 7 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per order. Not valid until 5/1/11 at noon. Subject to availability. Valid only for Nocellara varieties. Valid only in the United States. Shipping included; extra fee for shipping to Hawaii. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Olio Taibi
At the Taibi estate in Montaperto, Sicily—a hilltop village a few miles from the Mediterranean—Gino Taibi inspects the olive trees on his grandfather’s farm, ensuring that each plant’s olives are up to his standards. He and a crew harvest and cold-press the olives as soon as possible, before bottling the oil onsite at the family estate. The result is a superior olive oil with pleasant aromas and optimal balance, ideal for dipping bread, drizzling on fresh tomato, or complementing mozzarella salads, soups, or any Mediterranean recipe.
Included on olive oil loyalist Tom Muller's list of "Great Olive Oils of the World", Olio Taibi's two available elixirs come bottled in chartreuse glass, which looks impressive on a kitchen cabinet or placed in front of a projector playing episodes of Leave it to Beaver.